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in america. i went back home at the end of the summer, and 10 years later, moved to new york. a couple years ago, my wife and i, i was out of graduate school, and we decided to spend some time in china, and here we are in beijing in one of these smoggy hazy rainy afternoons, and nothing to do other than stare at the very small television with one channel. we see a picture of this boy, and the picture was very clearly taken in the 19th century. the boy was clearly chinese, and the building to which next he was standing was clearly yale university. i thought to myself, i had no idea there were chinese students in yale university nonetheless in the 19th servelg ri. i started researching the story and discovered these remarkable young men of the story i will soon tell you. they wrote a lot of letters, kept journals, and when i read their journals and letters, i couldn't help but feel an immediate sense of tremendous, tremendous empathy. like them, i was from a different culture and came here to attend school and i felt i had to work really, really hard to understand what the culture was about an
publishers including housing america and liberty nor safety are both outside publisher's. but we do both. >> thank you very much for your time. >> thank you so much. >> from new york city, liel leibovitz recounts the visit of 120 boys from china's qing empire to america in 1872. the boys and listed as members of the chinese educational mission were sent to the united states united states to learn the innovations of the last and return to china with new ideas. this is about 35 minutes. >> before i start to tell you the story of these remarkable men, i would like to tell a very short story of a far less remarkable man, myself. i was born in tel aviv, israel and when i was about 10 years old, and mother took me to spend the summer in a mysterious, exotic, faraway land filled with rich and splendid treasures. i'm talking of course about new jersey. and when i got to new jersey and attended summer camp for a couple of months, i made a bunch of startling discoveries. some discoveries were small, like the fact that previously believed to reside in fruit actually could come in a box or that ther
of thomas allen has written a new book fighting for the king and america's first civil war. who were the tories? >> people who didn't want to have independence from england. they started to talk. it was all political up until concord and lexington. and then there was a time when you could take the position being against the revolution and not get into too much trouble but wants the declaration of independence comes along you have two americas and the america that declared independence is fighting the americans who were not fighting. they allied themselves with british troops and former military units, 150 military units and they go and fight. uniforms and weapons, the holding. win the battles take place, the british who have a grand tradition of keeping a history of regiments kind of look with disdain on to these colonials they are fighting with and as a result you get a lot of british descriptions of battles but it is hard to find descriptions by the loyalists as they call themselves. when the war comes to an end and they have to tell the british commission on loyalists what they di
within 50 miles of the most vulnerable nuclear plant of the united states of america and the governor has said the plant should be closed. we'll have that story. the latest round of misinformation about the japan crisis by glenn beck. that's in the takedown. and at the end of the hour, my commentary with this simple message. wage earners of america, this show has not forgotten about you. news events may unfold beyond our control but i have not forgotten about the protesters in wisconsin, ohio, new jersey, and michigan. or the middle class in any state in this country. next, the very latest on the catastrophe in japan. stay with us. you're watching "the ed show" on msnbc. we're america's natural gas. and here's what we did today in homes all across america: we created the electricity that powered the alarm clocks and brewed the coffee. we heated the bathwater and gave kelly a cleaner ride to school. cooked the cube steaks and steamed the veggies. entertained dad, and mom, and a neighbor or two. kept watch on the house when they slept. and tomorrow we could do even more. we're cleaner, dome
're going to begin with the revelation of a record of safety violations at america's nuclear plants. the united states is home to 104 reactors across 31 states. some of them located on fault lines. but nuclear regulatory commission safety records show more than 50 safety violations at u.s. nuclear plants from 2007 through 2011. and now there's a move on capitol hill to block licenses for new plants. here's pierre thomas with our report. >> reporter: this is the dresden nuclear power plant in illinois. located within 50 miles of the 9 million people who live in and around chicago. but less than two years ago, in 2009, the nuclear regulatory commission cited them for allowing unlicensed operators to work with radioactive control rods. the workers allowed three radioactive control rods to be moved out of the reactor core when they should not have been. worse, the workers initially ignored alarms. that wasn't the only problem at dresden. four years ago in 2007, nuclear material literally went missing from the plant. federal regulators fined the company, saying it failed to keep complete
health association, the american thoracic society, the asthma and allergy foundation of america, the physicians for social responsibility, the trust for america's health, this is what they say about the mcconnell amendment. "the mcconnell amendment would strip away sensible clean air act protections that safeguard americans and their families from air pollution." who do we stand with? this is the question we all ask in our campaigns. who's side are you on? who do you stand with? so i've made a decision. a strong one. i'm going to stand with the kids. i'm going to stand with our families. i'm going to stand with these leaders who are working day and night just to protect our health. i'm not going to stand with a right-wing ideological amendment. i'm not going to stand with amendments that are mcconnel mcl light. because if it isn't broken, don't fix it. the e.p.a. -- no agency is perfect, we know that. the e.p.a. is not perfect. but the record is clear, the actions by the e.p.a., along with local and state officials have saved countless lives. and if we leave our hands off of it,
plant of the united states of america and the governor has said the plant should be closed. we'll have that story. the latest round of misinformation about the japan crisis by glenn beck. that's in the takedown. and at the end of the hour, my commentary with this simple message. wage earners of america, this show has not forgotten about you. news events may unfold beyond our control but i have not forgotten about the protesters in wisconsin, ohio, new jersey, and michigan. or the middle class in any state in this country. next, the very latest on the catastrophe in japan. stay with us. you're watching "the ed show" on msnbc. >> announcnc alonone there's s been a 67%7%g ththe cloud--- big clclouds, smalall ones, pupublic, privivate, your datata and appsps must moe eaeasily and s securely to reaeach many clclouds, not justst one.etworkrk ththat connectcts, protectcts, fefearlessly t through thehe cs means s more than n ever. >>> check out our new blog at ed.msnbc.com. but next, some rare good news as workers struggle to contain the worst at japan's nuclear reactors. you're watching "the
all across america: we created the electricity that powered the alarm clocks and brewed the coffee. we heated the bathwater and gave kelly a cleaner ride to school. cooked the cube steaks and steamed the veggies. entertained dad, and mom, and a neighbor or two. kept watch on the house when they slept. and tomorrow we could do even more. we're cleaner, domestic, abundant and ready now. we're america's natural gas. the smarter power today. learn more at anga.us. be sure to check out our new blog. there you'll find links to twitter and facebook. join up with us. coming up despite the nuclear crisis in japan the push for more nuclear power in the united states is not slowing down. what you need to know about nuclear safety in america, next. you're watching "the ed show" on msnbc. when i grow up, i want to fix up old houses. ♪ [ woman ] when i grow up, i want to take him on his first flight. i want to run a marathon. i'm going to work with kids. i'm going to own my own restaurant. when i grow up, i'm going to start a band. [ female announcer ] at aarp we believe you're never done growing.
dingell will represent dearborn, the largest arab- american community in america and rep keith ellison, congress's first muslim representative. this is one hour, 45 minutes. . [no audio] [no audio] [no audio] [no audio] [no audio] [no audio] [no audio] [no audio] [gavel] [no audio] >> the committee on homeland security will come to order. the committee is meeting today to hear testimony on the extent of radicalization in the american-moslem community and investigate the committee response. the chair wishes to remind our guests today that demonstrations from the audience including the use of signs and placards as well as verbal outbursts are a violation of the rules of the house and the chair wishes to thank our guests for their cooperation in maintaining order and proper decorum. in the interest of time, the ranking member and that -- and i have agreed that we have to remember witnesses testifying on panel 1. as a prior consultation, i ask unanimous consent to congressman dingell, congressman ellison, and congressman wolf as member witnesses not to be subject to questions from committe
flexibility. their 50 in america, 4999. that's remarkable. rod blagojevich did not sign on. he now wishes he had. had he done so, all these problems would've never happened for them. he was the only one who didn't. democrats and republicans signed on. we thought this out to be a slam dunk. we are presenting something that saves the federal government money. it's not a political issue, not partisan. mark warner night, when democrat one republican. the site to be simple. here, guys, we can save you several billion dollars. all we ask of you, let us governor medicaid problems a little bit more. not completely, a little bit more. and it was the biggest fight of ever been in. mark and i would look at each other and just shake our heads and they, what's wrong with these guys? they wanted to fight sites that we weren't even hounding. it can't be an important lesson that the further you wrote about from the shore, the more likely you are to be lost at sea. i'm convinced we've got a lot of folks in this city who are lost at sea. justice brandeis in 1932 and i quote him because i think it's an importa
on the line for democrats. go ahead. caller: hi. the last time i checked, america was a place that all people could live. i think muslims are people. christians are people. we should tolerate one another. if you want to get angry in this country, there's enough things to get angry about. there are loss of freedoms. there are interfering into other people's countries and their businesses and their ways. we are not going to be satisfied in this country until we run ourselves all the way down into the dirt. host: again, if you like to contact us, you can dial in on the phone numbers. we have set aside our fourth phone line for muslims in the u.s. this morning. 202-628-0184 is the number for you to call and you can also contact us via e-mail or twitter. from "the washington post" this morning, "house hearing to bring debate on islam to the fore." host: that is from "the new york times -- that is from "the washington post." good morning. caller: in republican -- i am republican. i wanted to vote for george bush, but i felt there was going to be a war. i was told that republicans usually engage in
>> this is "bbc world news america." funding for this presentation is made possible by the freeman foundation of new york, stowe, vermont, and honolulu. newman's own foundation. the john d. and catherine t. macarthur foundation. and union bank. >> union bank has put its financial strength to work for a wide range of companies, from small businesses to major corporations. what can we do for you? >> and now, "bbc world news america." >> this is "bbc world news america." on the run -- muammar gaddafi's minister has defective while rebels are running away from a government offensive on the ground. >> we have to join the rebel forces falling back. they manage to go a short distance up the road before we came under fire. >> hanging on -- the president of assyria offers a defiant response against his rule and his of -- his security forces set out to enforce it. and a billion fans as india and pakistan face-off in cricket's the stakes go well beyond the playing field. >> welcome to our viewers on pbs in america and around the globe. just a few weeks ago, the rebels in libya appeared to hav
to thank the state of hawaii and the hawaiian national guard who helped us respond to the america samoa when the tsunami hit there. the challenges, again, as we know, in the pacific, the distances require us to both leverage what we have in the fema warehouses, but also our close coordination with paycom, pacific command and their resources. nancy ward, you point out, one of our regional administrators, starts to talk with counter parts in hawaii or in the territories, in the event we see something coming, again, we know the distances, we know we can't wait. we are looking at how we'll start to ship or fly resources in. this is the close coordination we have, the ability to charter aircraft and work with the department of defense for those most critical supplies. as you remember in america samoa, one of the key issues the governor had was generators and couldn't wait for them to come by barge because he had to get his critical systems back up. so we were able to task initially d.o.d. and later extractors to fly the generators in there. it goes back to the authorities. this can be vested
we go to "america's newsroom." bill: all right good deal, tomorrow. war in libya, this is brand new videotape into our newsroom as the u.s. fighter jet crash lands after experiencing mechanical problems. that's an f15, we're told the crew is safe, they have been rescued. that's one story. now this from a few hours ago: >> [blasts] >> bill: that is the shape of war in benghazi, the second largest city in libya, the bloodshed continues as pro qaddafi forces advance attacks on rebels. but where are we now? day three quickly moving to day four. welcome, i'm bill hemmer, welcome to "america's newsroom", good morning martha. martha: good morning, bill, good morning, everybody. i'm martha maccallum. as you can see there's a lot going on in libya this morning, forces loyal to mommar qaddafi, allied forces in the blitz, a big relief for the rebels. >> we don't want to kill. we want the united states and other countries in united states or europe, we fight them all day. the european people, they come here in this country to fight us for oil. bill: so many questions today, including who are th
people. that is exactly what millions of people are being encouraged to do here if america. and tonight we have told you before there are influential radicals would have graced and crossed the threshold of our white house more than once. that wish to collapse our economy. turn us against each other. redistribute wealth and overthrow the government of the united states. i have told you this over and over and tonight i will present the evidence, including a detailed plan but i won't give it to you. i will allow them to tell you from a conference they had this weekend when they didn't think anyone was licensing. their own detailed land to overthrow the united states of america. their own words. on tape. now. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ >> glenn: hello, america. i want to talk to you tonight. i had a choice to make yesterday. coming to you, trying to find a police man to help with what came to us over the weekend. i realized we're darn near out of policemen. i don't necessarily trust eric holder. i don't trust the administration. i don't trust congress. i don't know who to bring this to, except you. th
atlanta a better city. georgia a better state, and america a better country. just how, i do not know but i have the faith to believe it will. and if i am right, then our suffering is not in vain. .. >> before we get started, i wanted to mention the upcoming events that includes james carroll on march 11 with his new book, and unger on april 4 more "american tempest: how the tea party sparked a revolution." others include billy collins and governor duvall patrick. you can find more information in the events flier. after the talk this afternoon, there's time for questions after which there's a book signing at the table, and you can get signed copies up at the registers. when you know you buy a book from the harvard bookstore, you're supporting a local institution who cares about books, and this author series would not be possible without that support. we are pleased to have c-span's here recording for book tv. if you have a question, wait for the microphone to come to you before asking your question. now is a good time to make sure you silenced your cell phones. this afternoon, i'm pleased t
. let's go to our preview report with andy levy. >> is america on the bench replace i had by the french? and pj crowellly resigns after criticizing the treatment of criticizing the treatment of . the shocking story that will make you go, eh. and we will investigate what it will do for the sale of ankle cream. >> thank you, april de. >> drop and give me 20, andy. >> always asking for money. schwa you know -- >> you know it. >> your face is a commode. >> i apologize for nothing. >> why should you? >> well done, people. >>> let's welcome our guest. she makes every room a steam room. i am here tonight with sc cup, author, columnist and host of the sc cup show. and he stinks of bill shultz because he is bill shultz, my repulsive sidekick. there he is. and he is so manly that iron pumps him. it is mike baker, former cia operative. i don't know what diligence is still, i think it is a racing horse. and the investors are heaving because investors are leaving. good to see you pinch. >> hope you don't mind, but i brought my intern so you can appreciate what conservative bias looks like. say hello
greg: have a good weekend yourself. "america live" starts right now. megyn: a major and ominous set back this hour in the fight to contain japan's growing nuclear crisis. welcome to "america live," i'm martha maccallum in for megyn kelly. they announced there may be a breach in one of the reactors at the fukushima nuclear plant. the water inside reactor number three is ten thousand times normal radiation levels. they say that this likely does indicate that there has than some sort of leakage from the reactor core. we are going to have a live report coming up on that. in another fox news alert this hour new information coming in from the front lines of libya. we are now learning that a canadian general will take over control of the no-fly zone operation one nato officially steps in. that we now can tell you is expected to be either sunday or monday. meanwhile on the ground there is now word that the rebels are becoming somewhat more organized, rolling out tanks, setting up new road blocks and communicating by telephone. rick leventhal is there, he joins us live on the phone with the
. in life there is a right and a wrong. it would have been wrong for america to watch the slaughter of those people in libya and do nothing. or am i wrong? that's the memo. now for the top story tonight. we have new polling on libya for you. this is from gallup. do you approve of the current military action against libya? 47% approve. 37% disapprove. 16% no opinion. among political parties, 51% of democrats approve, 57% of republicans, but just 3% of independence support the libyan action. and on our bill o'reilly.com poll, which is not scientific, this is the closest one we have ever had. more than 50,000 of you have voted. right now it stands 51% opposing the u.s.a. leading a no-fly zone in libya and 49% opposing it. author of revolt dick morris. what do these polls tell you? what are they saying. >> they tell mio bama is going to face a i do began particular problem within the democratic party if he pursues the libyan intervention. i don't see how he gets out of it now. for a president to go into a war with 51% of his own party supporting him, is really tough. you know, if he submits a wa
,000 miles. [music playing] america's beverage companies are working together to put more information right up front... adding new calorie labels to every single can, bottle, and pack they produce... so you can make the choice that's right for you. >> continuing coverage from here in japan in a most as efforts continue to the north and here in tokyo folks will awake to another day of trying to ration fuel hoping that people will conserve electricity as the tops of buildings, they are asking they evacuate some of them to cut down on electricity use. but this is news around the world and now back to new york for more news. >>reporter: despite appeals from rebels in libya the pentagon reporting that the united states is not made a decision on a no-fly zone. the pentagon press secretary is saying a no-fly zone is "a political decision," that has not been taken but he added it is still on the table and saudi troops are helping control anti-government protests in bahrain home to the united states navy 5th fleet. the saudi officials here a victoria -- victorious win would cause problems in saudi a
's, and the largest fireworks display ever seen in america. generations of new yorkers commemorated november 25th as evacuation day, an anniversary that of the folded into the more enduring november celebration of national togetherness, that is giving day. what if you had not wanted the british to leave? mixed in among a happy new york crowd there were other less cheerful faces. colonists who had sided with british, the departure spelled lawrie. during the war tens of thousands of loyalists had moved for safety into new york and of the british held cities. the british withdrawal raised urgent questions about their future. what kind of treatment could they expect? jailed, attacked, retain their property or hold on to their jobs? confronting real doubts of their lives, liberty, and potential for happiness in the united states, 60,000 loyalists decided to take their chances and follow the british elsewhere into the british empire. it took 16,000 black slaves with them bringing the total exodus to 75,000 people or about one in 40 members of the american population. it travel to canada, sell for brita
exploratory committee announcement ever. we're america's natural gas. and here's what we did today: we put almost three million americans to work... ...adding nearly 400 billion dollars to the economy. generated over two and a half million kilowatts of electricity... ...enough energy to power a quarter of america. we gave your kids a cleaner ride to school. kept the lights on during a calm day at the wind farm. heated 57 million u.s. homes. simmered grandma's chicken noodle soup. melted tons of recycled glass. roasted millions of coffee beans. provided electricity for nearly 29 million home computers. heated your bathwater. cooked your takeout. lit your way home. we helped america import less of its energy. cleared the air by burning cleaner than other fuel sources, with less pollutants and no mercury. and tomorrow, we could do even more. we're cleaner, domestic, abundant and ready now. we're america's natural gas. the smarter power today. learn more at anga.us. >> tensions within the international community erupted eafr the un sanction military operation. cutting off access to the militar
luxury cars, we make cadillacs. somewhere in america, a city comes to life. it moves effortlessly, breathes easily. it flows with clean water. it makes its skyline greener and its population healthier. all to become the kind of city people want to live and work in. somewhere in america, we've already answered some of the nation's toughest questions. and the over sixty thousand people of siemens are ready to do it again. siemens. answers. >>> now, willie, you need to turn to donnie, just turn to donny and look at him in the face, say, donny, that's not okay. >> well, here's the problem. i don't feel that way. do we have the tape? this is just moments ago, an hour ago on "way too early." i was in the middle of a news story, a strange man came up behind me, on live television, and started massaging my back. >> you've got to tell him, that's not okay. >> you know what's weird, the tension's gone. >> you're looking at it and you're going, there's something right about that. >> not something, everything. >> men should be secure enough, they should be able to show affection for other men
>>> good morning, america. i'm bianna golodryga. >> and i'm dan harris. good morning. it is saturday, march 19th. this morning, breaking news. are these new pictures proof that moammar gadhafi is defying america? just hours after president obama told gadhafi to back down or face military actions. the rebels say gadhafi continues to attack. in fact, they say they just shot down one of his war planes. >>> state of emergency. frightening news from japan this morning. reports that their milk and food supply is now contaminated with radiation. and this morning, reports that the workers at the crippled nuclear plant in japan, are trying to start the cooling pumps to prevent a meltdown. >>> strange twist. police uncover what they say was a murder plot at this upscale yoga clothing store, in a posh washington, d.c. suburb. did this woman, murder her co-worker and then bind and gag herself so that she could claim to be a victim? >>> and hacked. who is hacking into celebrities' e-mail accounts? and leaking embarrassing photos and information? more than 50 stars have been hit so
on "the washington post," a study on sex in america, study finds abstinence on rise in teens, early 20s. i've been saying for some time and some time looking at my kids and their friends over the past few years -- >> right. >> i've noticed a, in the age of pornography where a kid who is 9 or 10 is exposed to stuff we weren't exposed to until we were in college or even later, a more conservative generation regarding sex. and here it says the number of teens and people in the early 20s who remain abstinent goes well into the early -- it goes close to a third, mike barnicle. this is a dramatic shift. our youth are becoming more conservative when it comes to abstinence and sex. i think it's a reaction to all those images they're bombarded with at an early age. >> i think part of it, i think you put your finger on part of it, is the unbelievable access that kids have, everyone has, to stuff on the internet from the age of 8, 9, 10 years of age. i am the wrong guy to talk to about this, joe. i was raised with a deep belief and taught that sex is more dangerous than the third rail. >> right. >> j
cutting short his tour of latin america amid criticism of his leadership on libya and now heading back to washington two hours earlier than planned and holding a conference call with his national security team before departing. speaking in el salvador yesterday, obama pushed back against criticism of the high cost of war which some analystings predict could cost the western coalition more than $1 billion if the operation drags on for more than a couple of months. >> we will continue to provide details to the american people about the costs of this operation. but because it is limited in time, scope, with a well-defined mission, we are confident that this is something we can budget as part of our overall operations. events happen around the world in which the united states with our unique capabilities has to respond. as the leader in the world community. in benghazi, city of 700,000 people, you had the prospect of gadhafi's forces carrying out his orders to show no mercy. for us to be able to structure something where we bring our unique capabilities to bear, to fulfill a mission that i
or what combination of sources will actually turn out to be best for america. and that should be cause for those of us here in congress to be extraordinarily careful in trying to predetermine what sources should either win or lose. we're always talking around here about we need to steer clear of picking winners and losers, and yet that seems that's what we do all the time. a diversity of energy sources provides the best proving ground and insurance against overreliance on any one source and a healthy economy provides the best demand for the cleanest sources available. winston churchill once said, "on no one quality, on no one process, on no one country, on no one route and on no one field must we be depend hent. safety and certainty in oil lie in variety and variety alone. now, winston churchill was talking about oil but his words are just as applicable to our need for diversity in all of our types of energy. now, finally, the need to make our energy domestic to the greatest degree possible is something that we've all known. we all know that we need to do this, but we have failed to do
>> this is "bbc world news america." on the run -- muammar gaddafi's minister has defective while rebels are running away from a government offensive on the ground. >> we have to join the rebel forces falling back. they manage to go a short distance up the road before we came under fire. >> hanging on -- the president of assyria offers a defiant response against his rule and his of -- his security forces set out to enforce it. and a billion fans as india and pakistan face-off in cricket's world cup. the stakes go well beyond the playing field. >> welcome to our viewers on pbs in america and around the globe. just a few weeks ago, the rebels in libya appeared to have the upper hand and now they are on the run. such is the fickle nature of this war. speaking of a fickle, and appears muammar gaddafi's foreign minister has given up on his boss. he made his way to the u.k. today. rebel forces had been heading west from their stronghold in benghazi. but now they have lost the town of brega. we begin the coverage from further down the coast. >> revolution 101 -- beginners' of lessons in
trapped at the border. welcome to "bbc world news," broadcast our viewers on pbs in america. also around the globe tiered in pakistan, the only christian government minister is shot dead, a killing he predicted just a few weeks ago. >> i was told that i would be assassinated. >> the gunman kills two u.s. airmen on a bus in frankfurt. hello. it was the day that gaddafi loyalists seemed to be fighting back against the libyan uprisings in earnest, but now, the libyan leader's opponents look to be back in control. they bit off an attack by the libyan army unit with vastly superior weaponry, but at one point, they did have the upper hand. medics say at least 14 people died in the fighting. "bbc world news" editor reports from nearby. >> news on the attack reached us in the early morning. defenders started preparing for the possibility that colonel gaddafi's forces would roll straight on and try to capture this place. they were excited and nervous. defenders here have a few ancient russian tanks which they rolled out. older and less effective than the tanks the gaddafi forces are apparently us
saying that the use of force should be ruled out. >> reporter: the lesson so far is that america and our allies have used violence to save many libyan lives, but have failed to remove moammar gadhafi from power. i'm steve handelsman, nbc news, washington. >>> almost a year after the start of the gulf coast oil disaster, the justice department is considering man slaughter charges in the deaths of 11 workers killed when the deepwater horizon rig exploded. any such charges would be against transocean or bp. a bp employee has lost a laptop the containing the personal data of 13,000 people who filed claims because of the disaster. bp has mailed letters notifying them of the potential breach. >>> the u.s. government says it is sending robotic devices to japan to help the nation with its nuclear spill. they could work in areas where radiation levels could harm or kill humans. meanwhile, the japanese government is now admitting what many assumed, that its safeguards against a earthquake and tsunami were inefficient. >>> now here's a look at other stories making news early today in america. in ne
on radical islam in america. the house homeland security committee will listen to testimony. congressman peter king will lead the way. he wants to know more about how muslims in the u.s. are being turned into dangerous radicals. critics say he is unfairly singling out an entire community. we are covering the angles. you can believe it. you will definitely believe it. senior congressional correspondent dana bash has talked with king about why he thinks these hearings are needed and why he won't cave into his critics and one thing you definitely will hear. dana, this isn't the first time the hearings on radicalization hearings have happened since 9/11. explain why this hearing has gotten so much controversy this time around. >> reporter: you're exactly right, kate. on the senate side of the capitol. joe lieberman held half a dozen at least hearings. but he approached it in a different way. he called them things like looking at violent islamist extremism. different tone and different tenor that pete king is setting in calling his hearings looking at radicalization of muslims in america. tho
people, our congress and troops what the mission in libya is. better explain what america's role is in achieving that mission and make it clear how it will be accomplished. >>> the president getting hit by democrats as well. a group of liberal house democrats is questioning the constitutionality of the strikes on libya. with one member of the group, ohio congressman, dennis kucinich raising the prospect of impeachment. senate armed services committee chairman john kerry endorsed the attack on libya. >> it's not to get rid of gadhafi. that's not what the united nations licensed and i would not call it going to war. this is a very limited operation that is geared to save lives and it was specifically targeted on a human tearian basis. it is not geared to try 0 get rid of gadhafi. he has not been targeted. that is not what is happening here. >> a lot of the democrats in congress suggest that the president needs to come to congress to get approval for action like this. >>> meanwhile the arab league, the chief of that group says he respects the u.n. resolution authorizing military act
] >> and dealing with america's terrorist enemies, i said that our tax dollars should pay for weapons to stop them, not lawyers to defend them. [applause] >> and you know what, the default position of the local machine is always to brush off political republican candidates who are running for office is as right wing nuts. well, this time it was different. it didn't fly in massachusetts. and under a short time before the final debate, i remember like it was yesterday, on a bitter cold night, as cold as it is here, this is tropical, come on. i shook hands, i actually went outside, it probably was, had to have been 10 or 20 below zero. it was cold. it was a cold night, but they were out there holding signs for each other. and i went outside and i shook hands with everybody, including those people who were supporting my opponent. they were mostly union guys and they would say scott, scott, we are voting for you. [laughter] >> yeah, we're here because we're getting paid to hold these signs. [laughter] >> we are voting for you, yes. well, that assure a confidence builder for the debate that i was having
>>> good morning, america. >>> good morning, america. i'm dan harris. >> and i'm bianna golodryga. it's sunday, march 6th. this morning, touchdown. four rapid-fire tornadoes tear across louisiana. one mother makes the ultimate sacrifice to save her baby. today, the wild weather pushes east and north expected to produce more drenching rain and up to a foot of snow. >>> it begins. the 2012 race for president appears to be coming to life. newt gingrich heads to iowa, and mitt romney comes out swinging at president obama saying he has to go. we're going to take a look at the potential republican candidates, who's in, who's out and who's on the fence? >>> where is austin bice? this college student has been missing for more than a week in spain. his desperate parents are now leading the search demanding answers. >>> and up, up and away. a bold attempt to make life imitate art. engineers try to re-create that incredible scene from the movie "up." but can you really make a house fly with just helium balloons? >>> and let's pull up that video one more time. we've been talking about this al
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talking about organized crime. laundering things through south america and bringing them into america. >> hey, how much? >> reporter: back at the flea market, we are undercover, too. we're looking for a brown one. suddenly vendors start to pack up. where are you going? >> they said the cops are here so we're packing. >> reporter: some take off running. they don't get far. police arrest six suspects in all. when we talked to them, most deny selling counterfeits or being part of a larger network. >> i didn't sell anything to anybody. >> reporter: because of north carolina's tough stance, they could face felony charges. do you realize what a risk that is in this state? >> now i do. >> reporter: authorities say often the vendors are low-level players, forced to sell to pay off a debt. are they making you work out here selling this stuff? >> it's not even my stuff. >> reporter: later, at a secret warehouse nearby, officers count and catalog all the merchandise, now evidence in criminal cases. the final tally? more than $700,000 in confiscated counterfeits. counterfeiters are getting way be
. barack obama was born in america. barack obama is a christian who accepted jesus christ as his personal savior. >> and lets move on. >> barack obama said that. >> i think first of all it's more indicative of the sad state of american politics. number one. and number two, i think it is destructive to the republicans. >> it is. >> i'm out there all the time saying these guys told us they'd do something about jobs. they've been on their job since early january. we've had about abortion, birthing, we've heard about this, we've heard about that. we heard nothing about jobs. they should be talking about one thing. >> let's go back to what else mike said. >> all right. >> listen, i simply refuse to pick a fight. let's bring in willie really quickly. willie, you've been part of the happy woody's roundup over the past three or four years. we love mike. but if my mother said this, i would say something about my mother. >> when we started this in 2007 -- by the way, my mother says stuff like this all the time. i pick up the phone and call her and say, ma, stop it! >> in 2007 when we started i was
on libya, and watches the crisis on japan while on a diplomat i can trip to south america. so of course, republicans attack him. >> besides jewel track diplomacy. >> some of my colleagues are upset that france may be in the lead. >> tea partiers and some democrats attacked the president, calling it a possible impeachable offense. >> only congress has the power to declare war. >> we haven't declared war. >> you know what, but we are in a war. >> i really don't believe we have an obligation to get involved. >> what if this ends and gadhafi is still in power. >> outcome is unknown, political objectives are really unclear. >> and the most bitter republican presidential campaign losers attack the president. >> less dithering, more decisiveness. >> never seen a worse case of decision making. >> and finding a republican that almost conjured up the courage to say he is running for president. >> i am announcing formation of an exploratory committee for running for the president of the united states. >>> it is day three of operation dawn. the mission to enforce a un sanctioned no-fly zone over li
. >> that will bring things to a close. the comment is buckle up america we're not going back to a gentler time but where we go, politics make us in a call which has a new platform to stand on and our commitment to civil discourse that we can make an impact if i think our panelists for being here and all of you for being here as well. [applause] the books will be available for citing in assigning area. just west of the student union. thank you very much. >> that concludes our coverage of the 2011 tucson of books. we have them live all weekend if you have missed any of the events that coverage will air tonight starting at 1:00 a.m. eastern. [no audio] [no audio] [no audio] [no audio] [no audio] [no audio] [no audio] [no audio] [no audio] [no audio] as it did to ship them across the atlantic. it was enormously difficult to access the wealth. there was a great transportation network, chicago, which was formed starting off on the illinois and michigan can now had a great wateree park rails only supplemented that transportation network every city and the major waterway for the river mead says c. whe
the white people in america all shook up. they cannot stand it because he was a black man. george bush -- host: you think this is about race? caller: part of it is, peter. i can understand why white people cannot see the racist element of it. if he was a black bush, you could see it. host: omaha, nebraska, on the republican line. just then, how you think the president has handled the libyan conflict so far -- justin? caller: i do not approve of the present -- he has shown that he is loyal to one group of people, the bankers. we have no business in libya. if this was such an issue, why did we allow this for 40 years or some of their other nations closer. at least it is a coalition. i am not interested in anything the united nations says -- host: what did you think of the iraq war during the bush administration? caller: i am a veteran of the iraq war. i was there in 2004 when it was still pretty fuzzy -- when there was no government and nothing going on. i was a bit younger than. that was almost 10 years ago. and it took me about two weeks of being there to figure out that this was a sca
today. >> get ready for steel on wheels in america's heartland as we trackle the energy crisis. >> live from oklahoma city, the show starts right now. >>> and a lovely albeit cloudy afternoon here in oklahoma city, oklahoma. 35 right noon to you from the here in oklahoma city. it is nice to see you. thank you for giving us a piece of your afternoon to have this conversation. we are here, among the truckers who like the rest of us are feeling the effects of the energy crisis in this country. even the president today adm admitting it's a crisis we can noonr igre >>e cnoeeoi fom oc wn s prices go up, to trance when they go back down. we can't when gas prices are high and hit the snooze button when they fall again form the united states of america cannot afford to bet our long-term prosperity, our long-term security on a resource that will eventually run out. >> whether it's the massive unrest in the middle east, or for that matter, the nuclear mess that continues to unfold before all of our eyes in japan, all over the world events are being spun as the reasons why we're all paying more for
>>> good morning, america. >> there's a tornado, right there. get in the school. >> running for cover. a tornado chases down high school children. their moment of terror, caught on tape. >>> air traffic snooze. an air controller admits dozing off. this morning, drastic action at airports across this country. >>> chris brown breaks his silence, expressing regret over his backstage blowup here at "gma." >> i want to apologize to anybody who was startled in the office. anybody who was offended. >> but he didn't stop there. we'll have all the reaction and more details on what really happened. >>> and guilty as charged. this dog knew she was headed to the dog house. >> let's see your face. oh, my goodness. denver, you didn't. >> this morning, denver the dog is here. it's a "gma" exclusive. her first interview right here. >>> oh, denver. don't feel that bad. we've all had our tail between our legs at one point, right? >> at least she's coming out of the penalty to be with us. good morning, america. we have david muir with us, as george continues to take time off. you know what we'
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